(noun.) a measure of the money supply; includes currency in circulation plus demand deposits or checking account balances.
(noun.) a measure of the money supply; M1 plus net time deposits (other than large certificates of deposit).
(noun.) a measure of the money supply; M2 plus deposits at institutions that are not banks (such as savings and loan associations).
(noun.) the 13th letter of the Roman alphabet.
Inputed by Darlene--From WordNet
(-) As a numeral, M stands for one thousand, both in English and Latin.
(n.) A quadrat, the face or top of which is a perfect square; also, the size of such a square in any given size of type, used as the unit of measurement for that type: 500 m's of pica would be a piece of matter whose length and breadth in pica m's multiplied together produce that number.
(n.) A brand or stigma, having the shape of an M, formerly impressed on one convicted of manslaughter and admitted to the benefit of clergy.
Inputed by Byron
- I'm a-going off! Charles Dickens. David Copperfield.
- I'm glad she got back in time. Louisa May Alcott. Little Women.
- I'm frank and open; considering all things, it was very kind of you to allude to the circumstance--very kind and polite. William Makepeace Thackeray. Vanity Fair.
- I'm gwine to open the door. Harriet Beecher Stowe. Uncle Tom's Cabin.
- I should like to know in what I'm your inferior? William Makepeace Thackeray. Vanity Fair.
- The family don't want her here, and they'll say it's because I've been ill, because I'm a weak old woman, that she's persuaded me. Edith Wharton. The Age of Innocence.
- I find from Riderhood and you together, that there are suspicions against both men, and I'm not going to take upon myself to decide betwixt them. Charles Dickens. Our Mutual Friend.
- You know, I'm a stranger here, so perhaps I'm not so quick at understanding what you mean as if I'd lived all my life at Milton. Elizabeth Cleghorn Gaskell. North and South.
- And I'm bound to say Lily DOES distract it: I believe he'd marry her tomorrow if he found out there was anything wrong with Bertha. Edith Wharton. The House of Mirth.
- I'm married to you. Ernest Hemingway. A Farewell To Arms.
- The la tter laid much stress, as we have seen in the preceding chapter, on the med icinal properties of plants, but in this respect he was outdone by Dioscorides (as well as by Pliny). Walter Libby. An Introduction to the History of Science.
- The Babylonian records of med icine like those of astronomy reveal the prevalence of many superstitious beliefs. Walter Libby. An Introduction to the History of Science.
- So insinuating was Mrs Lammle that she got half a dozen ms into the word before she got it out. Charles Dickens. Our Mutual Friend.
- Ada ms's friends felt that he had not received from either of the astronomers, to whom he confided his results, the kind of help or advice he shoul d have received. Walter Libby. An Introduction to the History of Science.